U.S. security agencies have warned that existing laws are insufficient to deal with drone threats, and operators can use unmanned aircraft systems (UAS) to launch conventional attacks and cyber attacks. In June of this year, multiple officials of the Department of Homeland Security testified before Congress: "This is a very serious and imminent threat, and we are not ready to deal with it at this time." As a result, the Ministry of Homeland Security and the Ministry of Justice have "hands-on" in the management of drones.
Dan Gardiner, deputy director of the Center for Drone Studies (CSD) at Bard College in the United States, pointed out that many drone jammer systems, such as "jammers" designed to cut off the connection between the operator and the drone, are difficult to use in non-combat situations. Regional deployment, as such technologies could interfere with commercial flights, law enforcement operations, etc. "There are many challenges to deploying these measures domestically," Gettinger said. Another analysis pointed out that some drones are small in size and low in flying altitude, making it difficult for radar to detect and identify them. Plus, as drone popularity continues to soar, it can be difficult to discern the bad guys from the mass of enthusiasts.
According to reports, the U.S. Department of Security has called on Congress to amend relevant laws to give the U.S. federal government more authority to deal with drone threats. Germany passed the "Regulations on Regulating the Use of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles" last year, making strict regulations on drone users and other aspects. France also promulgated a decree on the management of drones for the first time in 2012, and then revised and supplemented relevant regulations to strictly regulate the use of drones. However, Greenpeace said last month that it had manipulated a drone into a nuclear power plant in France in order to remind the public to be vigilant about the potential safety hazards of nuclear power.
Although many enterprises are cooperating with government departments to formulate relevant regulations, can the relevant regulations take effect in time? Can different departments at all levels coordinate and manage "black fly"? Are management tools and techniques advanced enough?
The RAND Corporation's Clark noted that governments are struggling to keep up with the rapid development of commercial drones, "and the reality is far ahead of law, policy, and authority." The "Atlantic Monthly" pointed out that the "assassination incident" in Venezuela shows that the speed of technological development exceeds the government's ability to respond.
For this difficult situation brought about by drones, the problems caused by technology should also be solved by technology. As a leading company in the UAV countermeasure industry, Kongyu Technology has been focusing on the research of drone UAV jammer technology for a long time and has independently developed a set of mature "Eagle Falling" anti-UAV system, which can monitor in real-time, continuously track, and accurately Disposal of drones, providing solutions to drone attacks and customized low-altitude support services for government departments and some important institutions.